Now that The New York Times pay wall is live, you only get 10 free clicks a month. For those worried about hitting their limit, we're taking a look through the paper each morning to find the stories that can make your clicks count.
Top Stories: Peter Baker looks at Obama's next four years: "He will have to choose between conciliation and confrontation, or find a way to toggle back and forth between the two."
World: India's dengue fever epidemic puts the country as the "focal point for a mosquito-borne plague that is sweeping the globe."
U.S.: Throughout the country, voters weighed in on ballot initiatives on subjects ranging from marijuana legalization to physician-assisted suicide, but "nowhere was the fight over ballot measures fiercer than in California, where spending on campaigning for and against 11 measures totaled nearly $370 million, according to MapLight, an organization that tracks campaign spending."
New York: The story of Sandy's dangling crane, which a New York City buildings engineer said he estimated had an 80 percent chance of falling to the street "in the hours after the accident."
Business: Suzuki—"its cars were too small, its safety record iffy and its branding a bit too comical" for the U.S.— put its American unit into Chapter 11 bankruptcy, but "has made spectacular inroads into emerging markets over the last decade."
Technology: The Internet is playing a role in the Trayvon Martin case, which is "s serving as a modernized blueprint for deploying social media in a murder case."
Sports: A study looks at racial bias in football's "unsportsmanlike conduct penalties called after touchdowns.".
Opinion: The Times editorializes on Obama's win: "It was a repudiation of Reagan-era bromides about tax-cutting and trickle-down economics, and of the politics of fear, intolerance and disinformation."
Movies: A 3D version was in the works for Top Gun before its director Tony Scott committed suicide this past summer.
Dining & Wine: Pete Wells on the restaurants that went dark downtown during the storm: "Nowhere in the United States is so much culinary tradition and innovation crammed into so few square miles as in the southern end of Manhattan."